Thursday, March 13, 2014

Let's All Weep For al-Qaeda

al-Together now, ... one... two... three... Go.

Faced with open defiance from the leader of Al Qaeda’s affiliate in Syria and Iraq, Al Qaeda leader Ayman al-Zawahiri publicly expelled the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL), suspending its franchise and stripping it of its status as part of the Al Qaeda global enterprise. The split will test the value of Al Qaeda’s brand.

Although Al Qaeda’s leaders have quarreled in the past over strategy, tactics, and targets, an open break like this is unprecedented and creates real risks for the leadership of both organizations. So, what’s next?

al Qaeda's maternal parent, the Muslim Brotherhood of Cairo, LLc., has been banned by the Egyptian government as 'terrorists', rejected by their own people there.

Jabhat al-Nusra, Al Qaeda’s affiliate in Syria, the 'rebel-rerformers' against President Assad, 
have found themselves exposed by the reluctant, Western media finally, and therefore with disinfecting sunshine, their American-funded weaponry, via the Obama administration pipeline, has been effectively shut off.


With their sugar daddies John F'n Kerry and Barry hUSsein Obama suddenly cut off and exposed, Syrian al-Qaeda begins to whine like little children, suddenly 
without it's candy tit.

Now, the Putin-backed Assad t regime most certainly will defeat al-Qaeda there, along with thousands of their citizenry in the process.

The rebellious ISIL is not likely to dissolve itself, and ISIL leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi – who has already rejected Zawahiri’s orders, claiming that he obeys only (his g)od – seems unlikely to back down. Now that Al Qaeda has declared ISIL a renegade, however, its leaders cannot allow ISIL to succeed in creating a rival center of power. That sets up a showdown that could turn an internal dispute into a schism that cuts across the jihadist universe.

Al Qaeda’s leaders place great importance on maintaining unity.
In their view, disunity is the cause of Islam’s weakness.
Al Qaeda’s recent expansion, combined with a diminishing central role and the ever-present danger of centrifugal forces, could dissipate the unity necessary to sustain its current global effort.

A further issue of contention is ISIL’s increasingly ferocious application of unlimited violence, often against Muslim civilians. The scent of blood has attracted a number of fighters to ISIL, many of them foreign volunteers who have come to Syria solely to kill. Al Qaeda fears that the indiscriminate slaughter of fellow Muslims will alienate supporters. Al Qaeda’s central leadership quarreled about the same issue with Baghdadi’s predecessor in Iraq, Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, who proudly called himself the “prince of slaughter.”

Yeah, all in the name of your god, right?

I have a question for all of you camel jockey Mooslims:  When you wish for something to happen to your Western enemies, asking your moon goddess Allah, "... Allah Willing," and all,
when your dreams are shattered by Western superiority, 
Does That Mean That Allah is Inferior?
Or, That Your Allah Was UnWilling to Support You?

Maybe you all should cut your own heads off, for failing your moon goddess, Allah.

This kind of fatalistic tension seems built into terrorist groups, thus trapping themselves in the trap of insecurity/agression/hatred of everyone.

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